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for the rule of law and if the security of our mexican people forces us to stop the traffic of weapons and money that goes from north to south againwith these organized crime groups. the exchange of information and the building of our institutions is needed for our cooperation. it is an international crisis that we face. the north american region has to take the leadership in taking necessary measures to recover our economic growth. in our task we have set to implement cyclical measures that have been put into action. and according manner we can stabilize our economy and bring about trustworthiness in regard to the future of the global economy. it is necessary to build our financial international institutions. the international monetary fund, which is fundamental to guarantee financial resources in the case of latin america. the support that will be a enabe us. commitment in regard to the poor countries in the regent of the north american countries, certain that at the next g-20 meeting that shall take place in pittsburg, united states will be a great opportunity to build the necessary
to passengers' rights? want to hear from you on that, any topic, 1-877-tell-hln. e-mail us cnn.com/primenews. and you can text us at hlntv, just start your message with the word prime. it's your chance to be heard. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> i can't get over that plane story. i'm mike galanos. this is "prime news." big news in the michael jackson death investigation. more than a dozen cops, including federal drug agents, executed a search warrant this morning at a pharmacy in las vegas. it's part of the follow-up of the searches of the clinic of dr. conrad murray. just yesterday we learned the toxicology report is complete. but the cause of death still top-secret. well, could this investigation be close to an end. could an arrest come sometime soon. we'll take your calls, 1-877-tell-hln's the number. joining us to talk about it, ted rowlands. jim moret, chief correspondent "inside edition." and also joining us, don clark, former fbi special agent in charge. ted, let's start with you. again, ted on this one since day one. what are they looking for at this pharmacy
is taking used cars off the market...and helping drive prices up. used car sellers are seeing higher prices....as are buyers. what you'll find on the used car lot. in the meantime, general motors and ebay join forces in hopes of selling more * new* cars...how the automaker and online auction giant plan to do it. also, after the mortgage meltdown, is the market finally returning to normal...and what could that mean for home buyers and sellers? ...plus a look at gold...it's all ahead on this edition of first business. markets in a waiting game this week after digesting all the news that happen in the past week earnings season trailing off the jobs number not getting any worse it will we've seen over the past several months and now waiting for the federal reserve cut to give its blessing on any kind of into this recession. big news for investors this week but if you noticed in recent days the nasdaq has not been able to make a new high so since is banned and overall leader it could mean that the market may be pulling back and pull back motor running out of steam and certainly i
morning. and thanks for being with us. today, the white house begins a new wave of an all-outpublic relations war. >> that concern is being expressed in meetings nationwide, as well as online, and on talk radio. today, the president hits the road with an updated message. >> emily schmidt joins us from washington with details. good morning, emily. >> reporter: good morning, jeremy and vinita. this health care debate is growing so heated, that the aarp in texas canceled some of its town hall meetings. as president barack obama prepares for today's health care town hall meeting, he better be prepared for this. the health care reform debate is growing louder all across the country. >> a lot of us who had coverage that we're reasonably satisfied with are going to get dumped. you'rend simple. >> i want to make sure that kind of medicine never makes it here. >> i believe it's the president's intention to ramrod somethinthrough congress. >> monday, democrat ben cardin had to shout over protesters as he tried to explain the hlt care bill. democrats argue republicans and special int
loss for the second quarter. >> i'm bertha coombs in the u.s. the fed kicks off for a two-day meeting. >> hello and welcome to cnbc's "worldwide exchange." global equities are trying to nudge higher at the moment. the ftse cnbc global 300 is up 7 points this morning. an hour into trade, we have gains after slim losses yesterday. we hit ten-month highs on friday. we'll see whether we can finish back at the highs today. european stock markets one hour into the session, we're up 0.4% on the ftse 100. xetra dax up 0.6%. cac 40 up 0.6% and smi nearly flat. the chinese data shows below forecast factory expansion, as christine was talking about. dollar/yen, 96.85. euro/dollar, 1.4160. sterling/dollar is below 1.65 at the moment. euro/sterling is very much in the ranges. christine. >> here in asia, a positive showing across the board here. in china, we had that industrial production number arising for the month of july, but coming in below expectations. this particular data, really, the key focus. the nikkei 225 up 0.6%. the kospi up 0.2%. the bok kept rates steady there, as well. the shangha
. >> you have taught us what truly counts is the courageous spirit and the generous heart. >> reporter: a courageous spirit and generous heart is how she is being remembered. her work is now her legacy. the 88-year-old suffered a series of strokes in recent years and died at cape cod hospital early tuesday morning. >> my mother has been, you know, a key leader in the field of mental retardation, special needs, intellectual disabilities. >> reporter: her sole surviving brother edward kennedy is battling brain cancer. in a statement released, shriver is described as amazing, a living prayer, and a center of power. senator kennedy said his earliest memory of his sister was as a young girl with great humor, sharp wit, and a boundless passion to make a difference. lindsey davis, abc news, new york. >> and eunice kennedy shriver in essence started special olympics when she hosted kids with disabilities for a summer camp in her potomac, maryland backyard. this is video from last month's maryland special olympics at towson university. her sotimothy, who was also the chairman of the special oly
wants her first name to be used and she is so shaken at what she found outside her apartment last week when she tossed her trash into the dumpster. >> i noticed that something was moving, but it was not coming out. all i saw was a lot of flies. i looked and there was a dog just breathing, like helpless, looking at me like help me. >> a young female pit bull had been tossed into the dumpster. her face so swollen with most of her battered body stuffed into a tightly wound plastic bag. the law enforcement officer was called to the apartment building on 9 street to pull her out of the dumpster where she had been left to die. >> she had chewed a hole in the bag to get her head free. >> she has a lot of swelling under here. >> the pit bull was given the name, trooper. >> whether or not it was a dog fight or she was attacked by dogs, she has pingture wounds all over her head and neck. >> residents of this private building tell me they are not allowed to have dogs. they are convinced that whatever happened to the pit bull that ended up in the garbage dumpster happened somewhere else. tr
of fireworks lately. tell us about the tone of this event. >> outside, it has been very feisty, but inside, it was very respectful, bonilla, -- vanilla, calm. the president going around trying to find some opposition. one woman got up and said she was a pose. he winked at her, and she fell apart. shepard: the president addressed some of the tactics. >> he called the misinformation tactics. he took on one thing that has been out there possibly about how your health care may change. let's listen. >> the rumor that has been circulating a lot lately is this idea that somehow the house of representatives voted for death panels that will basically pull the plug on grandma. >> president obama spent a lot of his time at that town hall meeting basically trying to say what was in his plan. shepard: a lot of disinformation is out there. i wonder if the white house has found itself -- at least at this point, it seems clear they have not been able to match their opponents' campaign of disinformation, and the white house seems to be struggling. do they have a plan? >> they thought getting the president
on "lou dobbs news" on twitter.com. we hope you do. for all of us here, thanks for watching. good night from new york. here's campbell brown. >>> tonight, hear the questions we want answered. 47 people trapped on a plane overnight. the airline refusing to let them off. >> there were at least two babies nearby me who cried and screamed almost the whole night. the smells were getting worse. the bathroom was getting worse. >> continental airline and express jet on the defensive tonight. what were they thinking? >>> also, is this any way to get to the truth about health care reform? >> how dare you. >> come on. >> i'll tell you about conspiracy. it reads like something that was thought up in the early 1930s in germany. it is not -- >> my biggest fear is this is going to get ran down our throats. >> enough with the shout fest. we're turning down the noise and separating fact from fiction in this health care debate. >>> plus, is everything you've ever heard about exercise and weight loss wrong? "time" magazine says work out all you want, it won't help you drop the pounds. >>> and kate gosseli
the democrats have compared those of us who oppose health care, they've compared us to nazis, they've called us brownshirts, crazed mobsters that are manufactured by the r.n.c. and now they're accusing people of being un-american, all in an effort to shut down dissent. so they steam rolled this bill through congress. will they be successful? this sounds as american as apple pie when people are speaking out. joining us now, the author of "the new york times" bestseller, "catastrophe," dick morris. drowning out opposing views is simply un-american. the d.n.c. called the american people mobsters. congressmen have referred to these people as being like tim mcveigh, nazis, political terrorists. and the president himself wants everyone to shut up. what are they thinking? >> well, they're not only going to shut them up, they're going to cut off debate with 50 votes in the senate and jam it through. look, this only worked when nixon did it, because the demonstrators were 18-year-olds with hair down to their ankles. sean: right. >> everybody said they're burning draft cards, they're un-american, and tha
] captioned by the national captioning institute --www.ncicap.org-- >> good morning. >> thanks for joining us for 11 news today. >> we will get to the big stories in just a minute. first, let's get to a check on the forecast. >> it was 94 degrees at the airport yesterday. 97 degrees downtown. 98 degrees in ocean city. we are still in the low 90's today. we expect some showers this afternoon. it will briefly closed down. the showers are ahead of a cold front which will change our weather pattern by the middle of the week. 80 degrees and ocean city this morning. it was 109 yesterday at one time. more clouds this afternoon and scattered showers and storms. details on your seven-day forecast coming up. >> good morning. we are dealing with an accident on 295. southbound has some enclosures and some delays. it stretches back to 100. you may want to take i-95 beshore alternate this morning. a nice ride in other areas. the drive times a looking pretty good. a 10 minute ride on the beltway. here is a live view of traffic as you are headed out on 29 south5 fell. it is inching a long -- 295 southbound.
. he spoke to us by phone from new york. >> mr. shriver was really an authentic american hero. the work that she did touched honestly millions and millions and millions of lives and when you look at the shriver family between special olympics and the peace corp. and best buddies, they really apit mize what public service is all about. mr. shriver was such a role model for so many people around the world, certainly in our local area and this is a huge loss for our community. >> she met him en he was a classmate. we have much more coverage of the life and legacy of eunice kennedy shriver on our website, wusa9.com. attached to the story you'll find a slide show and the entire statement issued by the special olympics about her passing. >> a woman who went to check on a relative's cat end up the victim of rape. it pp haedenin loudoun county whe e erthedsheriff's departmen is looking for help in solving the case. peggy fox has the story. >> i can't believe something like this would happen. >> in this area. >> you wouldn't expect a crime like this to happen out here, where fiel
on general motors? this is one of the reasons. this promises to be the first one out in the u.s., the first all electric vehicle, although it does come with that engine that will get 230 miles to the gallon. with the electric charge as well as the engine. be very careful about this. the 230 is a city mpg, not a highway mpg. this benefits from being in the city. it you go 20 miles to work and come home 20 miles, you will not use a drop of gas. if you try to go across the country, it is a very different story, but you will still get good mileage. cd styling on it? this is what gm thinks people actually want. this is a car that has something for everyone. perhaps something for the folks at lifestyle. something for the folks who like the environment. and it is $40,000. will people buy it? i guess that remains to be seen, but it is making a good showing. shepard: and do we know how far this can go on a tank of gas? i have heard reports that it is a relatively small tank. how far can ago -- neil: do we know how far this can go on a tank of gas? >> they have not settled on a gas tank size. somewhe
own town hall meeting. steve: kelly joins us from washington, d.c.. tempers are flaring last night. >> we have seen a lot of this going on. in the state of maryland, we're talking about senator cardin. outside, you are looking at the protesters shouting. these are the protesters for and against health care. those are hearing and shouting at each other. fortunately, no violence. on the inside is where the sparks were flying as well. the vigorous debate continued on the inside. it was pretty much the same thing on the outside. here is what center been carted -- senator cardin was facing. >> united states ranks 37th on health care results out heaof 191 countries. >> if you will just allow the senator a few more moments and we will get to the questions >> basically, you have people using their right of free speech and been very vigorous in their debate against health care. this has been going on across the country. the president of the united states said he welcomes vigorous debate, but in the long run, he would like to see more cooler haneads prevail. brian: i heard the stuff was goin
.s.-burma campaign. thank you for joining us. a bit early to get too much reaction from america, but i assume that you will hear the same condemnation there that we heard from europe? >> we believe so. the obama administration has been conducting a high-level policy review of their policy toward burma and said today that they would announce it after the verdict. >> here in europe, the french president, for example, calling for stiffer sanctions as part of the opposition movement. do you think that is what is needed? >> it would certainly help. the type of sanctions that the president sarkozy was talking about, i would add oil and natural gas to the list, those are big moneymakers for the regime. key is moving at the security council, engaging china and pressing for an arms embargo. they rely on the ideology of the military to justify power. stopping to sell them -- stopping selling them weapons would have a huge impact. >> i am interested in this faith that you have in the u.n. system. what makes you think that china will do anything different now? >> they have not really been pushed. in the
we help them to enhance what they had, to use it better, and to use additional functions around population management and care planning. we fanlight -- we found that our criticisms were helpful and they could do it. most of them came back to was very excited about it, but says they were paying for this themselves, to sustain this day needed change meant in the payment that a guy. we call this paid-for-proactive care, for all setting and interviewing for behavioral change and education. mber per month is . is really helpful to see some cost savings and the clinics really needed to be able to refer whoever they could -- that they saw the need for, into the program to make it work, to make that efficiency work. so that's really what i had to say. thank you again for having me. >> thank you. sue, take us to colorado. >> thank you. it's my pleasure to talk about the medicaid medical homes for children pilot that we initiated a couple of years ago. and i'd like to share some brief background to put it into context. when governor bill ritter came into office in 2007, healthcare was a t
county republican chair used his network of contacts to organize this vocal opposition at the town hall meeting. >> this was citizens who were upset with public policy and that rarely happens, especially not only in maryland but also nationwide, when citizens are upset with public policy. >> senator ben cardin got an earful from hundreds of angry constituents. >> i have done town hall meetings for a long time but i think this one is exceeded numbers we have seen it in the past. >> both sides seem to agree that the meaning behind this may trumped the motivation. >> it was an opportunity to exchange views. i had a chance to respond to the questions. >> anytime you can involve public opinion and debate, it is a wonderful thing. i would like to see more of it. >> both sides also note the debate will rage all summer long. an organization is mobilizing and declaring that "is getting ugly." the senator's office tells us that no tickets will be required for tomorrows meeting, you just have to show up and get in line. >> we would like to know where you stand on the health care reform issue. >> h
that died bifrom an attack by his own pit bulls. >>> thanks for joining us. today is tuesday, it is august 11th, 2009. glad to have you with us. angie will have the traffic in just a moment. kim martucci is back. welcome kim weather person. >> mrs, i got that done. great to be back but boy i got married in the weather in the 70s most of the time. and now we're back. i am happy to tell you we will y. be t breaking cordres datodo we did ity.es yat ayat s grdeee cumberland 73 and it is already 84 e thnosatellite and dar loop shows clouds are building toward cumberland where it is cooler in the low 70s. you folks will see widely scattered showers out here first. the storms have to come over the mountains and sometimes they tend to dry out as they hit the shenandoah valley. i still think you have a shot of getting wet later this afternoon and certainly along the 95 corridor for the drive home. i'm targeting the storms here. probably by 3:00. so between now and then try to get those arounds done in outside. temperatures 90 to 95. tonight we will have showers and thunderstorms. probably diminis
2006. white house correspondent wendell goler joins us live with details. good evening, wendell. >> good evening, bret. house judiciary committee chairman john conyers released 5,400 pages of e-mails and other documents he says show the white house under former president george w. bush was, quote, the driving force behind the removal of a number of u.s. attorneys. the ranking republican on that committee, lamar smith of texas disagrees. he says there is no credible evidence of wrongdoing in the documents. he has accused the obama administration of politicizing the justice department, for dropping the charges against several black panthers accused of voter intimidation in philadelphia this past november. former u.s. attorney david iglesias figures most prominently in the bush administration documents. he was strongly criticized by new new mexico republicans for not prosecuting alleged voter fraud in 2004 that they felt might have hurt a republican candidate. iglesias told the congressional committee his firing was a political flogging. iglesias said the decision had been made aft
for starting the special olympics. her family said she set out to change the world and change us. and she did that and more. growing up alongside her dashing brothers, jack, ted and bobby, eunice shriver held a front-row seat to some of the greatest and some of the most tragic moments of the 20th century. but it was an unheralded member of the family, who inspired her life's work. her mentally challenged sister, rosemary. >> she taught us all, that adversity meant almost nothing. and that it could always be fun for all of us to be together. >> reporter: mrs. shriver shared a special closeness with rosemary. spending extra time with her. making sure she always felt included. that was a life lesson she never forgot. >> she founded the scial olympics in 1968, to get people with intellectual disabilities the chance to develop physical fitness, to create friendships and experience the joy of sports competition and achievement. >> well done. >> reporter: the games immediately became much more than athletic competitions. for over 40 years, they have brought understanding, inclusion, and acceptance t
joins us. most of the people couldn't get into the meeting. were there any issues outside because of it. >> reporter: marybeth, no altercations, but plenty of spirited debate. at times it was almost like a carnival atmosphere. horns blaring, signs waving, and people defending their views on the health care debate. >> what do we want? health care! >> when do we want it? >> now! >> reporter: it was in-your- face democracy outside the meeting at towson hall university. people as far away as rockville and fort washington rallying in 90-degree heat to sound off on the health care debate. >> if we don't approve of what congress and senate do, then we need to tell them. and they need to listen. >> i'm not saying i agree with everybody screaming about what they're screaming about. but it's nice to see people engaged in politics. >> reporter: while opponents of health care reform clearly outnumber supporters, both sides were frustrated by the lack of access to the meeting. >> we're trying to have a say and they're not allowing us to. >> reporter: while shut out of the meeting, they weren't stopp
: they say they have given up lot already, and if the state were to use layoffs to help close a budget hole, it would hurt a lot of families. >> no layoffs, no furloughs, no cuts in benefits. no cuts period, because right now is the time when state employees are needed more than ever when there is a demand for services is not a good time to cut. >> reporter: while the unions continue to wrestle with the governor to try to preserve jobs, the state has to fill a huge hole in the budget. hundreds of millions of dollars have to be cut by labor day, and the only thing that hasn't been cut so far has been jobs. the governor's staff now says state agencies have to take a close look at low-priority programs and pull in resources, including personnel. >> we've asked agencies to look at operating businesses in their operations a little bit differently. we said every agency doesn't need a pio officer, every agency doesn't need a governmental person. maybe you can share the resources. >> reporter: but lawmakers say they want to make sure that the state is looking at all options here, and not just jobs
, by the way. her live shows are fantastic. that is where the fur really flies. joan joins us live from qvc. i think there's a separate room where they print her money. i really do. anyway, there in pennsylvania. joan, how are you doing? >> i'm so excited talking to you. it was so great last night on the roast for comedy central. if people don't know, you were the roast mistress and you were terrific. >> joan, you knocked it out of the park. first of all, let's take a quick look at some of the proceedings. >> okay. >> joan started out in brooklyn as little joan molinsky. you know, my joni, jewish girls are supposed to grow up and marry doctors, not support them. joan is not an orthodox jew but men still [ bleep ] through a sheet so they don't have to look at that face. >> kathy griffith, yes, my good friend, you call yourself the biggest star? is that what you say when you come out here? the biggest star in this room? that's like calling yourself the thinnest girl in kirstie alley's house. i mean, it's like -- >> joan, do you have any idea how excited i am that you would refer to me as skinny?
for months, the iraqi government and the u.s. have been sending the message that the security situation has steadily improved. american troops, 132,000 of them, are now in a support role. and in recent days the government has relaxed security in baghdad. but once again today, there was violence. a wave of it killing at least 48 people and wounding more than 250. the attacks were in a town near mosul in the north and in baghdad itself. the continuing violence and why it's happening, it's our "lead focus" tonight. we start with hoda abdel hamid of al jazeera english. >> reporter: ely morning in iraq and dozens of people are already confirmed dead in various attacks. each underscoring one of the many conflicts that still plague the country. in baghdad, officials say five bombs went off. the deadliest one targeted day laborers waiting for a job. one of the bombs was in hay al amel in the west of the capital, one of the few areas where sunnis and shias still live side by side. the bomb was hidden inside a cement bag, says this man. moments later, a second blast, further north in western baghdad,
long we didn't know if anyone was coming for us." >> reporter: with the only road into hsiao lin and several other remote villages still washed out, rescue efforts have been painfully slowed. medical teams trying to get in on the ground have been forced to wait. we've been here hours now and so far escavators have made little to no progress in clearing the road. it ri mains very much a liquid rover of mud and the constant rain is making matters worse. we're not getting through this engineer tells us. it may still take days. and so the government's answer, send soldiers in by air. the first group touched down in hsiao lin to a scene of utter devastation. currently the entire village is buried says taiwan's deputy minister of defense, and we have not even started to look for the missing from neighboring villages. by late afternoon, hundreds of survivors had been airlifted out of the region. but thousands more remain unaccounted for. at a nearby high school, relatives of those missing waited to hearals. these sisters last heard from their parents saturday. they told us hsiao lin vil
correspondent kimberly dozier joins us from the white house with a preview. good morning, kimberly. >> reporter: good morning, julie. the last couple town hall meetings the president has held have mostly been polite. they've been full of obama supporters who have had doubts and questions, but they've been respectful. we've had word that today might be different. >> we're against this plan! the majority is against this plan! >> reporter: today's healthcare town hall probably won't get as heated at this one in brighton, colorado, but president obama is likely to hear from some of those opposed to reform. protestors have already told the media they'll be there, and conservatives say their voices need to be heard. >> everybody needs to be treated with a level of respect rather than being dismissed as nut jobs, as the president and his minions and the speaker of the house are trying to do. >> reporter: monday the white house launched a counterattack on the web. >> the notion that the government will interfere with what you have, it really is laughable. >> reporter: white house officials say they wel
-- bret: ready for the e-mails. thanks for inviting us into your home tonight. we will see you tomorrow. [captioning made possible by fox news channel] captioned by the national captioning institute --www.ncicap.org-- shepard: protesters protesters n hall meetings, challenging the president's health-care proposals, and today, it got a fiery. the news starts now. the showdowns so far -- explosive. >> wait a minute. >> you and your cronies in the government do this kind of stuff all the time. shepard: today, president obama got a chance to hold a town hall meeting of his own. >> i do hope that we will talk with each other and not over each other. shepard: now, what happened when the president took his turn. shepard: well, tonight, we are seeing an epidemic. it is dark, i know, but we will fix it. it mirrors some of the dark rage and rhetoric in america. supporters of president obama -- supporters and critics of president obama's proposed health-care reform have been shouting at each other all across america. democrats have been arranging some of these meetings to sell president o
, and for those who cannot find private insurance, the public insurance option is important, and it allows us to have a barometer to make sure we can keep costs down. host: california is on the line, democrats line. caller: thank you for taking my call. i have a couple of points and then the question or two. host: will you keep it brief? caller: i will. what are you going to do to try to curb the disruptive mob-type incursions that are happening at the town hall meetings? it seems like the methods will be lost in the shuffle with all the disruptive behavior going on. the next thing is, as far as health care reform is concerned, we desperately needed this. my personal views are that unless we have universal health care, i do not think that on a global basis we will ever be able to compete with other countries in the marketplace. however, that is not practical, it will not happen, i realize this. but a public option or some type of health insurance exchange is desperately needed. health reform is needed. host: how about that question, please? caller: will you please do what we sent you guys to
. use caution there. as we check the jfx at 41st street, traffic is running along nicely in both the northbound and southbound lanes. back to you. >>> 6:01. you got to wonder what is the last big issue facing america that would bring out hundreds like this? >> senator ben cardin knew what he was walking into. he knew this was a hot-button issue but this is something even he's never seen before. abc2 news sherrie johnson with the health care talk that actually upsets your stomach. >> reporter: the health care debate that has been raging across the country made a stop in our area last night. senator ben cardin hosted a town hall meeting on health care reform at towson university. the center faced boos and jeers to president barack obama's plan. he didn't talk about many specifics and there are more than a thousand pages in the health care bill. cardin says several committees in congress are still working on different versions of health care reform but the senator told the crowd that doing nothing should not be an option. >> how are you going to keep my employer from stopping offeri
foreman back from a town hall and joins us live from baltimore. what did you see? >> reporter: quite a night, john. lot of people showed up. easily over 500. maybe 600 or more than that. not sure if you put all the people inside and all the people outside who couldn't get in. they started showing up several hours ahead of time to meet with u.s. senator ben carden from here in maryland outside of baltimore here where they were gathering for this meeting at a local university. clearly, clearly, clearly many, many, many of the people were there to oppose the plan. there are some supporters, certainly, but an awful lot of them were there and they were very vocal about why they were opposing this plan. many because they feel it's being rushed to much. many because they don't like the cost of it. many for a lot of other details. take a listen to what was being said outside this hall at townsend university before it began. >> there's nobody that understands. the congressmen haven't read this bill. it's 1,000 pages-plus. they don't know what's in it themselves. >> reporter: you don't see tra
>> good morning. >> thank you for joining us for "11 news today." >> lets get a check on our forecast with sandra shaw. >> we had a front. today, it feels like a covenant for much of today like yesterday. not quite -- feels like an oven for much of today like yesterday. it is a somewhat cooler. los 7's on the eastern shore. -- an 70's on the eastern shore. the front is finally going to change our weather pattern. we have a heat wave of about three days. what does traffic look like? >> there are a couple of problems. we have a water main break. some lanes are closed between reed and chase. graceland road and old york road with a downed tree. five minute ride on southbound i-95. the white marsh area is running smoothly so far this morning. here is a live view of the northeast corner of hartford. the roadways leading up to the beltway are looking good. that is the latest. >> i knew here to tell the federal government that they are overstepping their bounds. we do not want them involved in our health care decisions. >> across the nation, people are raising their voices about the
used at the royal pharmacy store on churchville road to buy gas. they were also used at home depot stores in bel air and white marsh. >>> a man is accused of breaking into his neighbor's home and selling the stolen property at a yard sale. police say the robbery victim was driving saturday and saw a yard sale in front of a home in the 800 block of reece road in severn. police say the yard sale items were stolen from her home. police searched the property and arrested david perticone. he says he lost his job and needed money and he thought the house was abandoned. tonight he is charged with burglary and theft. >>> today the greater baltimore medical center got some much needed help. volunteers from the subacute unit at gbmc in towson volunteered their time to help patients. volunteers donated time in several ways at the hospital, including visiting patients, and one volunteer even played the piano. >> i think i relieve their stress sometimes. and it seems to put a smile on people's face when they walk by, they thank me or give me a hi sign. or they clap. some of them sing. some of t
of us deficient -- individually is an interesting concept but one that we do not have any money to train toward today. . we're going to turn now to sort of a case study of how this works out in a specific place, that is to say, the commonwealth of massachusetts. we've asked our next two speakers to address, first, private sector approach, and then a public sector approach for dealing with the question of access. that means we're going to hear next from debra devoe, the executive director of community transformation of blue cross/blue shield of massachusetts. one aspect of her work is the dramatic new initiative on payment reform which was recently launched by blue cross/blue shield. the c.e.o. of that corporation, i was delleding -- telling debra before we started, he's been describing this initiative at meetings of a commission he served on and that i attended meetings of and it is a fascinating experiment. while the congressional negotiators struggle with how to reshape health system payment for care in a way that encourages high quality and cost effectiveness, deb and her colleagues i
to kill al qaeda-linked terrorists planned to take us u.s. troops at a huge american base in kuwait, during one of the holiest months for muslims. >>> i'm wolf blitzer in cnn's command center for breaking news and extraordinary reports around the world. you're in "the situation room." >>> it's one of the roughest days in this month that either will make or break efforts for health care reform. today, a town hall forum featuring president obama could have turned ugly, but he didn't back down. and it didn't turn ugly. he forcefully defended his ideas, thumbing his nose at krirt ickes and pushing back at what he called rumors. >> for all the scare tactics out there, what is truly scary. what is truly risky is if we do nothing. if we let this moment pass, if we keep the system the way it is right now, we will continue to see 14,000 americans lose their health insurance every day. your premiums will continue to skyrocket. they have gone up three times faster than your wages, and they will keep on going up. our deficit will continue to grow, because medicare and medicaid are on an unsubst
put us back to pre-lehman. seeing the highs, we're at 1007. the highs for the year sirnl doesn't mean 1,200. >> although yesterday in our hedge fund summit, lee cooper one one of the guests that came on and said there's a one in  four chance that we end up back at the lows. >> and cass is ersign, he says. >> bearish. >> ersign is bearish. the constellation. >> ersa major. >> what is erk sign? >> eshgel, i don't know -- >> what is it when you're like a musk rat? >> like a musk rat. >> yeah, what is that? >> i don't know. i know about muskrat love, but that's the only thing i'm familiar with. john, if you were fast, you would have a little muskrat love ready to go. >> ♪ . >> that was fast. i know how lame this song is, but that was fast. people are sure that that was planned. >> meantime, traders will be following the treasury's auction of $37 billion in three-year notes today. it's a big week for the bond markets. a record $75 billion in tet sales. there's an article in today's fc suggesting that some traders would not be surprised to see the yield on the ten-year test 4% ahead of t
-called reality check that the white house is using to try to counter some of the criticisms out there, kiran. >> we heard the president address it in his weekly radio address where he said, you know, don't listen to some of the misinformation out there. but other than that, we haven't had a reaction from the fireworks of the town hall meetings. any insight to what the president thinks about them. >> the president briefly talked about this yesterday in new mexico. look, it's a healthy thing to have a vigorous debate he believes necessary right now. he believes health care reform cannot wait. the president thinks it's not constructive, productive, when you have people outshouting or trying to outshout other people on town hall meetings on health care. he said in the long run that doesn't do anything to help nip or further the debate. >> thank you so much. >>> democratic lawmakers have been hitting a wall of opposition trying to pitch the health care plan. town hall meetings across the country turning to shouting matches. they're afraid of losing what they have now and what they might have if t
's a practice that actually serves those needs for you. and many of us in the room experience that, most of you deliver those types of care to your patients. but it's too often not the case. the and so in the care system of the future we will absolutely have a much more robust primary care system that will more like what we talk about today. next i want to point out that around the table is incredible impact. we have seven systems who have all taken primary care in different ways but all with similarly impressive results. we're going to hear stories today about how north carolina saved $400 million already taking better care of medicare patients. -- across a really set of patients who are different and complicated in different ways than the population that allen is going to talk about. how colorado has really improved pediatric care and had remarkable improvement in compliance in state metrics. how group health has very quickly avoided a lot of emergency room says visits that would have led to both -- outcomes, frustration and expense for families and how geisinger has -- we have really compell
and the london with us at the harvard law school. her legal scholarship in the area of human rights and comparative international law and bioethics received international recognition. she is a member of president bush's council on biosaffixed and received a 2005 national humanities metal. she was appointed to the pontifical academy of social sciences by pope john ii and presently serves as its president. thank you for being here, we welcome you. [applause] auld later on in the program, you folks will have an opportunity to participate in the conversation as well by questions or comments you may wish to write on the cards which are at your places, staff will pick them up during the course of the program and submit them to mary ann and she was elected representatives, questions to be addressed to our distinguished group on the stage. it is said that the purpose of life is a life of purpose. for all the world, i mean that literally, that lesson is best embodied in the inspirational examples of sargent and eunice shriver. for those who were blessed by their children, it is not surprisin
teenage boys. >> we simply can't see 360 degrees around us and consequently when you have a low-wing airplane and something below it and a helicopter that can't see well with above, you have the ideal potential, shall we say, for a midair collision. that is exactly what happened here. >> but many aviation experts believe this midair collision could have been avoided. and that part of the problem is a long standing air traffic rule that governs the flight of many small aircraft across the country. it's called see and avoid. >> the so-called rules which by the way, that stands for visual flight rules, are bui around the idea that everybody stays away from everybody else. see and avoid. very much like the rules of the road on the sea. >> unlike the commercial airplanes that are in constant contact with air traffic controllers, smaller aircraft during good weather can fly over much of the u.s. without talking to controllers. instead, they simply look out for one another. >> the problem is that this is mythology, the idea that you can see and avoid everybody around you. you can't see
taught us by example. her work transformed the lives of hundreds of millions of people across the globe and they in turn are her living legacy. at special olympics washington headquarter, a photo gallery honors her memory and on the website her words continue to inspire. >> you are the stars and the world is watching you. >> reporter: even as her health faltered, her strength never waved. it's her vision the special lick picks carries on. -- special lick picks carries -- olympics carries on. people are stopping by to sign condolences books in northwest to honor shriver. the organization now has more than three million athletes worldwide from more than 150 countries. today her son tim sent a statement to the special olympics family saying, quote, "it was her unconditional love for the athletes of the speb olympics that so -- special olympics that so fulfilled her life." and that really sums up what she meant to this organization and what she leaves behind. >> we have put more information about mrs. shriver on our website myfoxdc.com. >> a lot of pictures. just beautiful words. be sure to
popping along a front. that will cool us off. i will talk about the thunderstorm chance and when it will fire up and when it will end when i see you next. back to you. >>> we are getting information right now about a developing story. there's been a hotel evacuation in ocean city, maryland. three people have been hospitalized after high levels of carbon monoxide were found at the americana hotel at the boardwalk. ocean city police say the hotel was evacuated this morning, and tests found relatively high levels of carbon monoxide in the seven-story building's three highest floors. according to police, the source of the leak is still under investigation. >>> eunice shriver died this morning and praise is pouring in for the woman who embodied the kennedy's a tradition of public service. president obama called eunice shriver an extraordinary woman and a champion for the rights of the mentally disabled. drew levinson has reaction to the death of president john f. kennedy's sister. >> reporter: eunice kennedy shriver died overnight at cape cod hospital surrounded by family. the 88-year
came prepared to speak and instead you wouldn't let anybody speak. you handed us what 30 cards. well, i got news for you, you and your cronies in the government do this kind of stuff all the time well, i don't care. [ applause ] >> i don't care how crooked you are. i'm not a lobbyist with all kind of money to stuff in your pocket so that you can cheat the citizens of this country so i'll leave aund you can do whatever the hell you please to do. one day, god is going to stand before you and he is going to judge you and the rest of your damn cronies up on the hill. then, you will get your just deserves. >> ali velshi is on the road on the cnn express visiting town hauls and dr. woodhammer is with the physicians for national health care reform program, a group advocating reform. welcome to both of you. were you as puzzled as i was listening to these town hall forums today and noticing that so much of the debate was not about health care? ali, why don't you start us out? al ali can't hear me. >> this us whether or not you are in favor of -- >> have you got me there, rick? >> you are on the
. . host: thank you for coming over as the nixon time with us. two town halls, one live and that is at 1:00 p.m.. president obama in portsmouth, new hampshire. and that it o'clock p.m. this evening, senator ben cardin held a town hall on health care last night and we will show it tonight act 8:00. enjoy the rest of your day. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2009] . >> the president hosts a town hall meeting on health care. the associated press says the white house is retooling its message. that is expected to focus on pre-existing conditions for live coverage from new hampshire at 1:00 p.m., eastern. at 3:00, i discovered on the russia-store job war one year later. during the august congressional recess, lawmakers have been hearing from constituents about health care registration. -- legislation. then -- ben cardin host a meeting last night and here's a look at it. >> we will go ahead and get started. welcome to all of you joining us here at the national press club in washington and to our cspan audit across americ
is not right for the u.s. we what your reaction to that statement. -- we want your reaction to that statement. our twitter address is cspanwj. this is how "usa today" plays it this morning on page 2a. and, here "the wall street journal" -- obama has to town hall meetings. he plans to hold them in portsmouth, new hampshire, and friday in montana, and saturday in grand junction, colorado. a white house official said that participants would not be screened to keep out opponents. here is the front page of "the baltimore sun" -- noisy disbelief, opponents dominate the town hall meeting on health care. the center is heckled throughout the session. one of our video journalists was their last night. we will show you the full town meeting this evening at 8:00 p.m., but in this article in the baltimore paper -- they began arriving four hours early, ignoring triple digit heat index levels for a chance to holler at and senator benjamin cardin's town hall meeting. he was heckled almost non-stop. the audience jeered his answers and broken to raucous cheers when their comrades confronted the center with thi
's an important period of time for us. >> drivers fond the bulk of the airplane on sunday. on tuesday they will rigging a that part of the airplane money on the west side tropical storm felicia is there. >> mreeshia could bring heavy stores, rough surf and flooding. for now it's. >> here's your tuesday weather: scattered showers and thunderstorms from eastern texas into the carolinas and into new england. boston, new york, dc, in as and tulsa ge onam those affected. >> phoenix hits 107 today, samentment owe 97, seattle justn 68 up there. 86 for sent a louis, 88 omaha, 89 in fargo, 90 from new york and a hyundai from dallas. that's what the kids say. >> oh! >> 90-year-old marty had been locally blind for a couple years but now he's seeing clearly again. marty collapsed after having a disy spell a faux days ago, when doctors sent him home from the ca, hfs vision was supposed to only get worse. >> mafty says he's looking for a night clirl. but she didn't meet the age requirement. doesn't want any spring chicken. frjts no. >> ♪ gone are the dark clouds that had my blind ♪ >> marine ex
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